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Photos from Steeprock MB on 2008-May17:
Sand bladderpod (Lesquerella ludoviciana): cave: wave-cut at Steep Rock cave: wave-cut at Steep Rock people: on cliff people: on cliff wider Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium): Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium): closer Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium): closer Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium): closer photographer: Jenny Harms and Parsley fern (Cryptogramma crispa) or Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium) photographer: Jenny Harms and Parsley fern (Cryptogramma crispa) or Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium) mysterious: metal box photographer: John Dyck shore: at Steep Rock Three-flowered avens (Geum triflorum): Prairie crocus (Anemone patens): windswept Prairie crocus (Anemone patens): Long-fruited anemone (Anemone cylindrica): seedhead Long-fruited parsley (Lomatium macrocarpum): Long-fruited parsley (Lomatium macrocarpum): closer Three-flowered avens (Geum triflorum): group-2008: at lunch Halictid bee (Halictidae sp)?: on Prairie crocus (Anemone patens) Halictid bee (Halictidae sp)?: on Prairie crocus (Anemone patens) Halictid bee (Halictidae sp)?: on Prairie crocus (Anemone patens) Prairie crocus (Anemone patens): with Halictid bee (Halictidae sp)? Halictid bee (Halictidae sp)?: on Prairie crocus (Anemone patens) closer Long-fruited parsley (Lomatium macrocarpum): Long-fruited parsley (Lomatium macrocarpum): closer Prairie crocus (Anemone patens): Prairie crocus (Anemone patens): rock: at Steep Rock sign: Steep Rock welcomes you
-- the photos originally labelled Parsley fern (Cryptogramma crispa) have now been identified as Common yarrow (Achillea millefolium) -- both identifications by Doris Ames

-- Long-fruited parsley=Lomatium macrocarpum identified by Chris Friesen of MB-CDC in www.gov.mb.ca/conservation/cdc/pdf/field_report_2009.pdf;  Doris had it as Plains cymopterus=Cymopterus acaulis.


Photos from S of Lundar on 2008-May17:
crushed-rock-bin: with Doris for scale crushed-rock-bin: crushed-rock-bin: hopper-part crushed-rock-bin: hopper-part brightened
According to local history: at one time a rock-crusher fed crushed limestone into this massive bin, and it emptied into railroad-cars below; the cars ran on tracks that passed underneath the bin.